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The flight period for EAB is from May 1st through September 30th. This means that the adult beetle is active and capable of flying to new trees. Because of this, it is not recommended to remove and transport any ash material during this time. More Info on Emerald Ash Borer Activity Periods
Some local places to take ash material are:1. Ceres Environmental, 3825 85th Ave N, Brooklyn Park, 55443, 763 425-8822• Trunk and canopy material – free of charge• Stumps - $16/cubic yard
2. Bunker Hills Compost Site, 13285 Hanson Blvd, Coon Rapids, MN 55448, 763-767-7964• Branches 6 inches or less in diameter - $6/cubic yard• Branches or logs 6 inches-18 inches in diameter - $10/cubic yard• Branches, trunks or logs greater than 18 inches in diameter - $20/cubic yard• Stumps up to 36 inches in diameter - $40/cubic yard• Stumps greater than 36 inches in diameter - $60/cubic yardCosts are subject to change. Please confirm current pricing directly with the facility. Find an Ash Waste Disposal Site Near You
If you do decide to treat, there are a number of options. We recommend using emamectin benzoate, a chemical that is injected into the trunks of ash trees by a certified pesticide applicator. This method of treatment has minimal impacts on the environment and is very effective, with applications required every two years. The soil-applied drench chemical imidacloprid is not recommended, due to water quality implications and its impacts on pollinators. Download a EAB Treatment Guide
Though we have spoken to MnDOT about access at 71st and know that is not likely, we have talked about signal timing at 69th to allow a better movement through the intersect at time of future development and thereafter.
The City continues to evaluate the potential for a roadway connection from 71st to 73rd. This would also provide relief at 69th and University.
State law does recognize the need for cities to build essential service buildings without the requirement to go to a public vote. It does this by recognizing the differences between essential and non-essential buildings. Essential buildings include police, fire and public works. Non-essential buildings are golf courses, pools, libraries, etc. with regard to financing construction. City councils may bond for essential city buildings without a referendum. More will be known in November when a total price is determined and tax impact is known.
NOTE: If you are calling from outside Anoka County, the Anoka County Dispatcher can be reached by dialing 763-427-1212
Ages 15 and under: It is unlawful for a juvenile under the age of 16 to be present in any public place or establishment within the City of Fridley:•any time between 10:00 p.m. on any Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, or Thursday and 5:00 a.m. of the following day.•any time between 11:00 p.m. on any Friday or Saturday and 5:00 a.m. on the following day.
Ages 16 and 17: It is unlawful for a juvenile age 16 or 17 to be present in any public place or establishment within the City of Fridley:•any time between 11:00 p.m. on any Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, or Thursday and 5:00 a.m. the following day. •any time between 12:01 a.m. and 5:00 a.m. on any Saturday or Sunday. City Ordinance, Chapter 801
During extremely dry periods of the year, the City of Fridley may institute a watering ban. If a watering ban were in effect, more detailed information would be available. If you have questions at this time or need additional information on water bans in the City of Fridley, please contact Public Works at (763) 572-3566.
The City of Fridley hosts 2-3 drop-off days annually. Look for additional information on our website and look for the recycle mailing, an oversized blue and white postcard, prior to these dates. Also, see our How Do I Get Rid of Stuff page for other resources and information.
"Our Building Recycles" posters, magnets and totes all may be available for your building, contact City recycling for more information at 763-572-3594.
There's also a park and ride lot at the Church of Saint William: 6120 5th St NE. This location serves bus routes along University Avenue including routes 10, 824 and 854.
For more information on fares, routes and where to purchase Go-To cards, please visit MetroTransit.org. Click to Visit the Metro Transit Website
THE FOLLOWING ARE PROHIBITED: •Dogs and other pets•Picking or collecting of any plants, wildflowers, or animals•Feeding of wildlife, especially bread to ducks and geese•Alcoholic beverages
To read you meter/submit a reading, read the digits on the meter from left to right. Please include the stationary zero on the extreme right end (if there is more than one stationary zero, please note). You can find a diagram of your water meter on our main utility page. Visit our Utility Page for a Water Meter Diagram
In the summer months, in recognition of the extra water usage outside that doesn’t flow through the sewer, we use your winter average water usage to calculate your sewer maximum. This maximum is applied to your account so that when you reach your sewer maximum, you are not charged for usage beyond that amount for the sewer portion of your billing.
To use your water meter to detect leaks, turn off all water fixtures and appliances and make sure that no one is using water. Record the meter reading and return in two to three hours to check for movement. If the meter reading has changed, you may have a leak. Another method is that many meters have a small red gear shaped indicator on the meter face designed to detect even small leaks. If this red indicator is moving when you have all water off inside and outside your house, you may have a leak.
One significant source of leaks is a leaky toilet. Leaking toilets cause more water waste than any other fixture in the home. Toilets can waste large amounts of water without being noticed. A silent toilet leak will waste 30 to 500 gallons per day. To check for a leak in the toilet, put several drops of food coloring into your toilet tank or colored cleaning solution or the blue cleaning tablets work great. Do not flush for 30 minutes. If colored water appears in your bowl during that time, you have a leak that should be repaired.
Additional tips are available through the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency at the link below. Additional Help to Finding Water Leaks